This letter descrided the killing of the Otero family that happened in January of 1974 (criminal motives.com ). In 1978 another letter was sent to television station KAKE in Wichita, in which this letter Rader claimed responabilities for the Otero, Shirley Vian, Nancy Fox and another victim who was thought to be Kathryn Bright. Also in this letter Rader also suggested possible names for himself and the one that he became known for which was BTK (criminal motives.com ). In this 2nd letter Rader demanded media attention and it was finally announced that Witchita did have a serial killer and a poem was also included in the letter titled "Oh! Death to Nancy" (Blanco) (criminal motives.com ).
The trial court dismissed the complaint. Susan Kirkpatrick then appealed the decision, suing the insurance company of John Zitz, Transamerica Insurance Company, for intentional infliction of emotional distress by telling Zitz to not tell Kirkpatrick that the skunk she was bitten by, had been lost. Procedural History: (How did this case get to this court? What occurred before in the court below, if any?) John Zitz, owner of the pet store, was sued in trial court for injuries sustained by
In chapter 8 “Speaking Smartly about the Salem Witchcrafts” thesis is Samuel Sewall 's family life during the crisis of the Salem witch trials. Samuel Sewall 's brother Stephen who was the director of the court throughout the trials, had fallen ill putting stress onto Sewall himself. In spite of this Sewall was facing issues in his home life. For example, Samuel had to give his son corporal punishment because Joseph had thrown a brass knob at his sister Betty causing her head to start bleeding. In addition, Joseph acted up again by throwing a tantrum, later he swallowed a bullet but later excreted it in the orchard.
P alleges that defendant MOS Robert Mayer arrived and asked P about Mr. Wilson’s whereabouts and struck P across his legs with a foreign object repeatedly. P alleges he was arrested, cuffed and taken to a hospital where he was denied use of the restroom. P alleges that defendant
Procedural History • The State of Minnesota convicted Kelbel in violation of first-degree murder, past pattern of child abuse, and second-degree murder. • The Supreme Court of Minnesota sentenced Kelbel to life in prison. • Kelbel first appealed that the jury must find beyond a reasonable doubt that he committed the violations. • Secondly, Kelbel appealed that the evidence presented was insufficient. Issue The question before us is whether the medical examiner found a match between Kelbel and Kailyn Montgomery’s bodily conditions.
On October 1, 2003, Dawna Cantrell was arrested and charged with the murder of her husband and two counts of tampering with evidence. Ms. Cantrell’s competency was questioned after evaluation by the defense expert, Dr. Eric Westfried. After subsequent evaluation by the state’s expert, Dr. Edward Siegel, both experts found that Ms. Cantrell had a “persecutory delusional disorder” and that her mental illness precluded her from assisting her attorney in her defense. The trial court found her incompetent to stand trial and ordered a dangerousness evaluation. Dr. Siegel conducted another evaluation, after Ms. Cantrell had been treated with antidepressant medication, and opined that she was not dangerous and could probably assist her attorney during
Griswold v. Connecticut, 381 U.S. 479 (1965) Facts: Two plaintiff, Griswold and Buxton, were the Executive and Medical Directors for Planned Parenthood League at Connecticut State respectively. They had been accused and later convicted and fined $100 each for violating the Connecticut Comstock Act of 1873. The Act illegalized any use of drugs, medical item, or any other appliance for the purposes of preventing conception. Griswold and Buxton had been found quilt of giving information, medical advices, and counselling to couples about family planning. These directors were claiming that the ruling that led to their conviction had violated the 14th Amendment, which states citizens’ rights to privacy and equal protections from the laws.
MILLERSBURG — Referring to her ex as a psychopath who tried to kill her, a domestic violence victim made an impassioned plea Tuesday afternoon for imposition of a prison sentence for her abuser. Ronald E. Morgan II, 39, most recently of 359 ½ E. Bowman St., Wooster, previously pleaded not guilty in Holmes County Common Pleas Court to domestic violence. In exchange for his guilty plea, the state agreed to dismiss a related charge of disrupting public services. The charge is made a fourth-degree felony because Morgan was previously convicted, in 2008, of assault by strangulation. In advocating for Morgan, defense attorney Andy Hyde said, considering Morgan was sentenced to only 40 days in jail, the underlying conviction was not “not as bad as
Parties: United States of America (Plaintiff) v. Ann W. McRee and Joseph H. Hale (Defendants) Facts: In the case of the United States (Plaintiff) verses Ann W. McRee and Joseph H Hale (Defendants), the defendants were convicted in District Court in Northern Georgia. They were guilty of converting government property based on cashing and disbursement of erroneously issued refund checks, which is a violation of 18 U.S.C. & 371. The Defendants were also charge with five counts of engaged in the interstate transportation fraudulently, violation of 18 U.S.C. & 2314, and one count of converted United States property which is a violation of 18 U.S.C.
In the wake of listening to it, they flipped the tape over and found a recorded discussion in which Myers griped intensely that he was being compelled to frame McMillian, whom he didn 't have the faintest idea, for a crime neither of them had any part in. Further examination uncovered that McMillian 's had just been changed over to a "Low-rider" six months after the crime occurred, and that prosecutors had disguised data around a witness who had seen the casualty alive after the time the prosecutors asserted that McMillian had killed her. The two witnesses who had affirmed that they had seen McMillian 's truck withdrawn their affirmation, and conceded that they lied at trial. On February 23, 1993, the Alabama Court of Criminal Appeals turned around McMillian 's conviction and requested another trial. On March 2, 1993, prosecutors rejected charges against McMillian and he was discharged.
P alleges false arrest for 3 different incident. First incident (2/2/2007) – P allege that he was inside his friend, Mel Herman’s apartment when MOS entered the apartment and arrested everyone. P alleges that MOS threaten to have a German Shepherd bite P, pushed and stepped on P. P alleges that P was strip searched at the apartment. MOS Sgt. Urena stated that MOS were executing at search warrant which was obtained by Det.
Due to the house constantly being broken into, the defendant made an unseen spring gun trap in the north bedroom. The plaintiff suffered severe injuries from the spring gun trap and as a result has brought his case to court. The defendant gained possession of the property in 1957. In the ten-year period of 1957 to 1967,
434 (E.D. Va. 1990), this Court examined whether the special relationship analysis retained any viability after Deshaney. Swader concerned whether a prison employee, required by the State defendants to live on prison grounds, could state a cause of action under § 1983. Therefore, suit stemmed from the rape and murder of plaintiff 's daughter by a prisoner permitted, in violation of prison regulations, to work unsupervised in the non-fenced portion of prison property where plaintiff and her daughter resided. However in the case of Weller v. Department of Social Servs., 901 F.2d 387, 392 (4th Cir.
• Missouri v. Seibert- (2004) A decision by the Supreme Court of the United States that struck down the police practice of first obtaining an inadmissible confession without giving Miranda warnings, then issuing the warnings, and then obtaining a second confession. • Moran v. Burbine- (1986) the respondent was apprehended by police for murder. While in custody, but before any arraignment proceedings, the respondent waived his right to counsel and confessed to the crimes. Unbeknownst to the respondent, his sister found an attorney to represent him. The attorney contacted the police and informed them of his representation, and the police responded that they were not questioning him at that time.